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The Coast News
VISTA, SAN MARCOS, ESCONDIDO
VOL. 3, N0. 24
DEC. 1, 2017
Blaze rips through clubhouse By Steve Puterski
The Garretts joined the Save Our Escondido Library coalition, spearheaded by Debbie Resler, to fight back against the decision. Resler blasted the council for not accepting any other bids for the contract and ignoring a request for a budget proposal, the trustees’ unanimous vote against outsourcing and 4,000 signatures on a petition against the agreement. “This kind of decision mak-
ESCONDIDO — One of the centerpieces of a controversial development project was destroyed in a twoalarm fire on Nov. 22. The blaze broke out at 5:20 a.m. at the Escondido Country Club and took more than 12 hours to contain and extinguish, Escondido Fire spokesman Jeff Murdock said. Due to a lack of resources, the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms will analyze evidence from the site, but results could take weeks, Murdock added. Escondido will still conduct the investigation, but the ATF will act in a support role to process and analyze evidence from the scene. “ATF has taken some stuff to the lab and we, unfortunately, don’t expect any results back for at least a month or so,” Murdock said. The intensity of the blaze prevented firefighters from entering the building when they arrived on scene. Walls and the ceiling collapsed, so units from Escondido, Vista, San Marcos, Carlsbad and Rancho Santa Fe had to fight the fire from the outside and couldn’t dose it with water until an opening in the roof was discovered, Murdock said. Murdock said no injuries
TURN TO LIBRARY ON 12
TURN TO CLUBHOUSE ON 6
Residents marched to Escondido City Hall on Nov. 28 to serve the city a lawsuit challenging the City Council’s Oct. 18 decision to privatize the library. Photo by Steve Puterski
Fight for Escondido library heads to court By Steve Puterski
ESCONDIDO — Dozens of supporters rallied at the city’s public library and marched to City Hall on Nov. 28 to protest the decision by the City Council to privatize the facility. San Diego-based consumer attorney Alan Geraci served the city papers and filed a lawsuit in the Vista Superior Court challenging the council’s Oct. 18 decision enter a 10year agreement for Maryland-based Library Systems & Services to oper-
ate the library. LS&S operates 20 library systems in 80 states, according to its website, and will take over operations on Dec. 18. The council voted 4-1, with Olga Diaz against, to privatize the library saying it can’t afford to cover pensions through CalPers. Employees of the library will be offered to keep their positions, although Geraci said it comes with pay cuts, reduced benefits and no pensions. “I filed a lawsuit against the city of Escondido for violating the edu-
cation code,” Geraci said. “The city of Escondido has failed the community, they have failed the workers of the library and have failed to follow the law.” Mary and Roy Garrett, who have lived in Escondido for 48 years and have been vociferous in their opposition, hired Geraci. Roy Garrett, a former attorney, is a staunch supporter of the library and railed against the council for adopting the measure to outsource the operations.
Local groups band together over plane noise, airport expansion
Residents in South Vista began noticing more air traffic noise involving McClellan-Palomar Airport in 2013, when the FAA implemented NextGen technology that triggers flight pattern changes and lower altitudes.
By Christina Macone-Greene
VISTA — Neighbors living in the areas of the McClellan-Palomar Airport flight path are complaining of an uptick of loud overhead flights. The nonprofit South Vista Communities recently partnered with a newly formed Carlsbad group named Citizens for a Friendly Airport. Both groups encouraged
SELL WITHOUT LISTING NO SIGNS, NO OPEN HOUSES, NO HASSLE.
residents affected by the noise pollution to meet at the Shadowridge Golf Club for a Nov. 8 meeting. Established in 2006, South Vista Communities is an advocacy organization for neighborhoods south of I-78. Its focus is to preserve and improve the quality of life for South Vista residents. According to Stephanie Jackel, the president of
South Vista Communities, she and her husband didn’t encounter many overflights when they purchased their home in 2004. Aircraft was rarely seen or heard. However, this all changed in 2013. “The planes began flying right over the homes in the area very low and very loudly,” Jackel said. “We began TURN TO AIRPORT ON 14
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
DEC. 1, 2017
COMING SOON! TO HARMONY GROVE VILLAGE IN ESCONDIDO
A NEW NEIGHBORHOOD OPENING DECEMBER 2017 The newest neighborhood to join the Harmony Grove Village collection is coming soon. Perched along the rolling hillside, Whittingham offers some of our largest homesites featuring single-level homes mixed with two-story residences in four distinct floorplans ranging from 3,183 - 4,349 sq ft with up to five bedrooms. Just outside the new Whittingham neighborhood, the lifestyle amenities of Harmony Grove Village await. From The Grove recreation center to the resort-style pool and spa to the extensive network of hiking and biking trails, and expansive grassy parks and play areas, residents will enjoy the very best of Harmony Grove Village living. Centrally located in San Diego’s North County at the edge of Elfin Forest, the convenient location puts you in the middle of it all with San Marcos, Lake Hodges, the San Diego Zoo Safari Park and downtown Escondido’s dining and entertainment destinations all nearby.
WELL BUILT FOR A LIFE WELL LIVED • Four to five bedrooms, three-and-a-half to four-and-a-half bathrooms with 3,183 – 4,349 sq ft of expansive living space • Offering single-level and two-story homes • Two to four car tandem garages • Traditional front porches and interior courtyards on select plans • Signature California Rooms for extended outdoor entertainment and relaxation space • Well-appointed kitchens with center prep islands, stainless steel appliances with some offering double stacking ovens, oversized pantries and butler’s hall connecting to the dining rooms on select plans • Expansive Owner’s Suites with spa-inspired bathrooms including dual vanities, and optional deep soaking tubs • Energy efficient homes with tankless water heaters and LED lighting
For more information, we encourage you to sign up on our VIP interest list to be one of the first to hear about community updates, Grand Opening announcements and exclusive sales release invitations.
For more information, please contact Stephanie Norris at (949) 751-8951 or Stephanie.Norris@calatl.com. CalAtlanticHomes.com Square footage/acreage shown is only an estimate and actual square footage/acreage will differ. Buyer should rely on his or her own evaluation of useable area. Prices, plans and terms are effective on the date of publication and subject to change without notice. Depictions of homes or other features are artist conceptions. Hardscape, landscape and other items shown may be decorator suggestions that are not included in the purchase price and availability may vary. This ad contains general information about a new home community in California and it is not an offer or the solicitation of an offer for the purchase of a new home. This information is not directed to residents of any other state that requires registration or permit issuance prior to the publication of such information. CalAtlantic Group, Inc. California Real Estate License No. 01138346. WH117. 11/17
DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Deputies fire on suspect accused of stealing van From wire reports
An artists’ rendering of a new Sprouts grocery store expected to anchor a redeveloped Vista Terrace Marketplace retail development. Courtesy image
Sprouts plans Vista location From staff reports
VISTA — Phoenix-based Sprouts Farmers Market has signed a 15-year lease of 2½ acres adjacent to the Vista Terrace Marketplace retail center at 1280 E. Vista Way. The lease was announced this month by a spokesperson for Los Angeles-based Black Lion Investment Group, which bought the property last fall. Sprouts is scheduled to open at its new location
late next year, the Black Lion spokesperson said. A Sprouts spokesperson declined to confirm its plans for a Vista store, saying the company only announces store openings a quarter in advance. According to the developer, Sprouts will anchor a redevelopment of Vista Terrace Marketplace, which Black Lion is expanding from 48,000 to 80,000 square feet. The redevelopment in-
cludes construction of the new Sprouts store and the addition of restaurant suites with patios. Black Lion bought the shopping center last fall. Black Lion also this month announced it has signed a 20-year lease with Dunkin Donuts for one of four outparcel pad buildings at Vista Terrace Marketplace. Solana Beach-based Retail Insite is handling leasing.
Stabbing suspect arrested in Escondido ESCONDIDO — A man was arrested after he allegedly stabbed someone during an argument that got out of hand on Nov. 25, Escondido police said. Police began receiving calls at 6:47 p.m. Friday
about a disturbance at the Mobilepark West mobile home park, near the intersection of Valley and Bear Valley parkways, said Lt. Chris Lick of the Escondido Police Department. Responding officers
VALLEY CENTER — Sheriff’s officials have released the names of two veteran deputies who opened fire on a suspect who allegedly stole a minivan, fled from law enforcement, attempted to run down several deputies and then crashed into two sheriff’s patrol vehicles over the weekend in Valley Center. The San Diego County Sheriff’s deputies involved in the shooting — which did not injure the suspect but wounded a dog in his vehicle — were Aaron Boer, a 10-year veteran of the department, and 16year department veteran Gordon McCarthy, said sheriff’s homicide Sgt. Steve Bodine. The suspect, 22-yearold Kevin Ernesto Meza, was arrested following the chase and crash, authorities said. The homeless resident of North County is being held in lieu of $370,000 bail in the Vista Detention Center on suspicion
found one person at the scene with stab wounds, and arrested 33-year-old Timothy Rauth in connection with the stabbing, Lick said. Rauth was being held without bail on suspicion of causing great bodily.
of eight felony charges including three counts of assault with a deadly weapon on a peace officer. The incident began about 3 a.m. Nov. 26 when deputies at the Valley Center substation received a radio call to be on the lookout for a stolen Honda Odyssey van, according to Sheriff’s Lt. Rich Williams. The van was later seen near Valley View Casino, and with the help of San Pasqual Tribal Police, deputies attempted to stop it. Meza reportedly stopped for a few seconds, then drove off at a high speed, narrowly missing a patrol vehicle, Williams said. Deputies pursued the van northbound on North Lake Wohlford Road onto Thundernut Lane, where the driver again stopped briefly. When deputies approached the van on foot, Meza attempted to drive into one of the deputies, causing the deputies to open fire, Williams said. The driver again sped off to the dead end of Thun-
dernut Lane where he made a U-turn and sped toward the deputies, who again opened fire. Bodine did not specify how many shots were fired or if both Boer and McCarthy opened fire on both occasions. After being shot at the second time, Meza’s stolen van struck two patrol cars and became disabled, Williams said. Meza was not struck by gunfire, but was taken to a hospital for injuries sustained in the crash. Deputies discovered a dog inside the vehicle that had apparently been struck by gunfire, Williams said. The dog, believed to belong to Meza, was taken to a local veterinary hospital for treatment and later released. One sheriff’s deputy was treated for whiplash and released from a hospital, Williams said. The sheriff’s homicide detail took over the investigation as is customary in deputy-involved shootings. — City News Service
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
DEC. 1, 2017
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
No punishment for corruption under Brown California Focus
obstruct justice or the administration of the laws.” Brown said nothing about the released documents, and has refused comment y homas lias repeatedly about dubious PUC moves. He On the day Gov. Jerry Brown returned has yet to criticize any of his commission to his office after 12 days wandering around appointees, while they refuse repeated Europe preaching the ills of climate change requests to furnish a legal justification for use of public funds to defend commissioners and the current United States response to in a criminal investigation. it, a Los Angeles judge unsealed the latest Meanwhile, the PUC issued a written evidence of corruption among his appoinstatement insisting it “has cooperated with tees here at home. The key revelation in documents made the attorney general’s office through every step of the investigation.” That’s not what public after more than a year of secrecy once again spotlights the California Public the judge, William C. Ryan, concluded Utilities Commission – made up primarily of when he wrote that “The PUC has withtrusted former Brown aides. Other problem held hundreds of documents, claiming … areas also festered during Brown’s absence. privilege.” State Assembly Speaker Anthony The documents show the PUC asked Rendon, whose house okayed the funding, the Legislature for $6.045 million in early added in an email that “I believe the PUC 2016 to pay private lawyers for allegedly can expect vigorous examination (from helping it comply with subpoenas and lawmakers).” search warrants in the state attorney As this went on, Brown also was mute general’s ongoing criminal investigation of about admitted interference by aides to a highly questionable settlement that now University of California President Janet sees consumers paying about 70 percent of Napolitano with an audit of UC. While state the cost for shutting down the San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station. The new mon- auditor Elaine Howell asked UC regents to ey comes atop $5.2 million in public money consider disciplining those who interfered the commissioners paid their lawyers since with the audit, Brown said nothing, even though he has been an ex-officio regent for 2015. many years. That essence of the San Onofre settleIt’s hard to believe Napolitano didn’t ment was reached during a secret meeting between leaders of the PUC and the South- know what her aides were up to. When footern California Edison Co. in a luxury hotel ball or basketball coaches’ assistants break rules, the head coach is usually fired. Why in Warsaw, Poland, almost half a decade not Napolitano? ago. Nor did Brown punish Energy ComUnder pressure, the PUC has reopened mission members for handing out tens of its decision on that agreement, which millions of gasoline tax dollars to a company precluded public hearings that might have spotlighted Edison’s key role in causing the headed by a former academic who advised that commission’s staff on how to evaluate plant’s shutdown. The documents demonstrate that once grant applications for hydrogen highway funds, then quit his university job and three the PUC got its new funds, the private months later filed a multimillion-dollar law firm it hired fought the investigation, rather than cooperating with it, as the PUC grant application that was accepted. Instead of firing or disciplining the had promised. Among other things, those private lawyers questioned the validity of a commission chairman who enabled this obvious conflict of interest, Brown reapkey search warrant and tried to assert the pointed him. Warsaw meeting was legal – even though The time is long gone when Brown the commission had already fined Edison could plausibly deny knowing of the for not formally reporting it. corruption among his appointees or others (Irony: The commission was in on the in whose choice he had a hand, like Napolmeeting, but fined other participants for itano. not reporting. Meanwhile, commissioners It’s all part of a pattern of not merely neither reported the meeting to the public corruption, but complete unaccountabilnor fined their own participant.) Said San Diego consumer lawyer Maria ity in Brown’s administration, where top Severson, one of two attorneys who won re- appointees usually continue in prestigious, lease of the long-hidden documents, “There powerful jobs no matter what misdeeds they do or okay. were sufficient facts in the (subpoenas) to lead to a strong suspicion of guilt … nonfeaEmail Thomas Elias sance and even malfeasance (and) probable at email@example.com. cause (to believe) that they conspired to
Changing the culture in Sacramento By Marie Waldron
Last month 140 legislators, staffers, consultants and lobbyists signed a letter declaring that there is a “pervasive culture of sexual harassment” in Sacramento. Signatories include six current legislators, a Board of Equalization member, both Republicans and Democrats. Allegations have been made against current and past legislators. Unfortunately, given the power and influence of some of the alleged perpetrators, the consequences of speaking up about inappropriate behavior can be significant. For too long, this problem has been swept under the rug, with victims afraid to speak out or to identify those responsible. Assemblymember Laura Friedman (D-Glendale), Chair of Assembly Rules Subcommittee on Harassment, Discrimination, Retaliation Prevention and Response, and myself as Vice Chair, announced that our committee will gather information about mistreatment from victims and examine current practices and policies. We will do all that we can to ensure that a culture that seems to wink at abuse, harassment and obnoxious behavior changes immediately. In addition, victims must feel safe when reporting these incidents; we must ensure that retaliation or threats of retaliation are not tolerated. The Legislative Women's Caucus is advocating for a bi-partisan, bi-cameral approach with the singular end goal of no more victims. Connecting victims to services, creating a safe reporting system, holding perpetrators accountable and changing the Capitol culture are critical sub-goals. California has a longstanding reputation of supporting justice and equality for all. Apparently however, we still have a long way to go.
Hacking public infrastructure
Last week, cyber-criminal hackers attacked the Sacramento Regional Transit system (SacRT), erasing computer programs that affected internal operations, including computers that assign bus routes throughout the Sacramento region. More harm was threatened if SacRT failed to meet a ransom demand. The ransom message was sent via Facebook demanding a bitcoin payment, with a value above $8,000 immediately. SacRT officials determined that no data was stolen and steps are underway to secure the system. Transit services were not impacted. Other recent reports include the security breach at Equifax, one of the nation’s three major consumer credit reporting agencies. Reportedly, the sensitive financial information of 143 million Americans was compromised, making this one of the largest security breaches in history. Shortly after being elected to the Assembly, I became aware of a hacking incident at a local hospital. A caller using Voice
over Internet Protocol (VoIP) technology shut down the emergency room’s phone lines in an extortion attempt. As a result of this and other incidents, I introduced Assembly Bill 1649, which expanded the California Comprehensive Computer Data Act to combat this growing threat. The bill updated legal definitions and modernized our codes to include forms of computer hacking, including government and public safety infrastructure systems operated by hospitals, emergency services and public utility companies. AB 1649 was signed into law by Gov. Brown. From government to private industry, our financial security and our voter files are all under threat of attack by cyber-criminals. Eternal vigilance is the price of liberty; it’s also the price that we all must pay for modern technology.
Agriculture in San Diego
More than 14 percent of the nation’s agricultural exports come from California. We produce over one-third of the country’s vegetables and two-thirds of our fruits and nuts. Contrary to what many in Northern California may think, much of California’s abundance originates in our region. Our farms and farmers are unique in many ways. First of all, we have the 2nd highest number of farms in the entire United States with women as the principal operator. According to Julie Walker, past president of the San Diego County Farm Bureau, current board member and advisor to the Executive Committee, 30 percent of all San Diego County farms are operated by women. From vegetables supplied to local restaurants, to growing cut flowers, managing groves and vineyards, women are involved at all levels of local agriculture. California’s 40,000 women farmers have an economic impact of $1.6 billion, generated by farms covering 9.5 million acres. San Diego also has more small family farms and more part-time farmers than any other county in the nation, with our county’s crops ranked 12th in total value among the nation’s 3,000 counties. We are the number one producer of avocados and nursery crops. We rank third in honey production, fifth in lemons, ninth in strawberries and tenth in egg-laying hens. To make sure California agriculture continues to thrive, I have authored several bills to provide reliable and affordable supplies of water, including bills for construction and expansion of water storage facilities and the use of treated wastewater for irrigation. As an elected representative from one of this state’s leading farm regions, I will continue to do all I can to support this important sector of our economy. Minority Floor Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature, which includes Escondido, San Marcos and Vista.
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DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Tri-City’s Diamond Ball raises more than $500,000 By Christina Macone-Greene
CARLSBAD — The Omni La Costa Resort and Spa was the premier destination for the Tri-City Hospital Foundation’s 37th annual Diamond Ball Fundraiser on Nov. 18. While guests enjoyed an evening punctuated with elegance, it was also time for everyone to unite and raise funds to help bring the next generation of technology for breast imaging to Tri-City Hospital. More than $500,000 was raised and 800 guests were in attendance supporting the future of digital mammography and tomosynthesis for women and their breast health. As guests arrived at the venue, they enjoyed a reception of wine and appetizers. When the ballroom doors opened, they had the opportunity to meet their emcee
Legacy Award recipients Ellen and Kevin Stotmeister.
for the evening, ABC 10News anchor Kimberly Hunt. Following dinner, the Legacy Award was bestowed to Kevin and Ellen Stotmeister. Next, auctioneer Tom Horan took center stage revving up guests to bid on must-have items including a retro surfboard handmade by Guy Takayama, a Cabo
Inland News Briefs Man gets life for running down cop VISTA —A motorist who intentionally ran down a motorcycle officer conducting a routine traffic stop in Oceanside was sentenced today to 29 years to life in state prison. Roberto Ignacio Flores, 26, was convicted last month of premeditated attempted murder of a peace officer in the June 19 assault on Oceanside police Officer Brad Hunter, a 29-year veteran of the department. Flores also had a conviction for possession of an assault weapon. Deputy District Attorney Keith Watanabe said Hunter had stopped a car for an expired registration near Oceanside Boulevard and Foussat Road about 10:30 a.m. when Flores — driving a Dodge Neon — accelerated and veered directly into the motorcycle officer, scooping him up and flipping him over the defendant’s car. Flores sped away but was captured a few minutes later, Watanabe said. Once in a jail cell, Flores told a sheriff’s detective posing as an inmate and a confidential informant that he intended to hit Hunter and wasn’t sorry about it, according to the prosecutor. “He (Flores) said, ‘I got one. I got one,’” Watanabe said, referring to the defendant hitting a police officer. Hunter suffered head injuries and his leg was broken in three places. The officer had to be placed in a coma until swelling on the brain subsided.
County home prices continue climb REGION — The median price of a home in San Diego County rose by 4.4 percent in October, compared with the same month a year earlier, while the number of homes sold dipped by 0.3 percent, a real estate information service announced on Nov. 29. According to CoreLogic, the median price of a San Diego County home was $529,750 last month, up from $507,500 in October 2016. A total of 3,587 homes were sold in the county, up from 3,597 during the same month the previous year.
A total of 20,735 new and resale houses and condos changed hands in Los Angeles, Riverside, San Diego, Ventura, San Bernardino and Orange counties last month, according to CoreLogic. That was down 1.6 percent from 21,075 in September and up 3.6 percent from 20,012 in October 2016. The median price of a Southern California home was $495,000 in October, down 2 percent from $505,000 in September and up 6.5 percent from $465,000 in October 2016.
Region’s economic indicators tick up REGION — The University of San Diego Burnham-Moores Institute for Real Estate’s Index of Leading Economic Indicators for San Diego County rose 0.6 percent last month thanks to a strong outlook for the national economy, according to figures released Nov. 29. More modest gains occurred in consumer confidence, local stock prices and the jobs picture, according to Professor Alan Gin, who compiles the data and issues the monthly report. He said the number of residential
building permits issued by local governments declined, but only by a small amount. The national Index of Leading Economic Indicators has risen 14 months in a row, fueled by significant job gains. He said that rise has translated to an increase of more than 23,000 jobs in the San Diego region through the first three quarters this year. October’s gain put the index at 146.2, the highest mark in about 17 years, and above a pre-recession high of 144.2.
San Lucas vacation, a Cal-aVie getaway, one-of-a-kind chandelier earrings and more. More than $20,000 in raffle prizes was also up for grabs. Then what everyone was finally waiting for happened — comedian Dana Carvey delivered a legendary and exceptional performance.
The Diamond Ball Committee was led by co-chairs Michelle Gonzales, MD; Kelly Ma; Jennifer Mayberry, MD; Jennifer Bean Paroly; Gabrielle Phillips; and Himani Singh, MD. Committee members included Lylene Balken, Deb Carter, Dayana Coffler, Angela Colucci, Tiffany Filippi, Dawn Koutsky, Karen Lindstrom, Colleen O’Harra, Renee Salas, Ellen Stotmeister and Deborah Trusty. Diamond sponsors were Bob and Sandee Carter and Family as well as Tri-City Medical Center. Silver sponsors included ASMG Anesthesiologists at Tri-City Medical Center, BB&T Insurance Services of California, Inc., Greater Tri-Cities IPA Medical Group, Medical Staff of Tri-City Medical Center and Guy Takayama, left, and Glen Newhart at the Nov. 18 fundraiser at the San Diego Imaging Medical Omni La Costa Resort and Spa. Takayama provided a handmade retro Group, Inc. surfboard for the auction. Photos by Christina Macone-Greene
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Fire district looks holiday to fill vacant seat CALENDAR By Christina Macone-Greene
VISTA — The Vista Fire Protection District is seeking candidates to fill a board seat vacancy. The new board member will fill the seat of Richard Hemenez, a longtime board member, who died Oct. 23. The provisional appointment will expire in November 2018. The district has a call out for board seat submissions. Those interested are asked to submit their application by Dec. 6. A letter of intent and resume is optional. According to Director Robert Fougner, the message of this vacancy is being communicated to the broader community. Interested parties residing in the district and over the age of 21 can step forward to help fulfill the mission of the organization. “This seat is for a person who wants to make a contribution to the community and is interested in helping to manage the delivery of fire and emergency medical services to their community in this special district that we have outside of the city of Vista,” Fougner said. Fougner describes the perfunctory application to be completed in writing. It can be mailed, or hand de-
livered if time sensitive. The district will then review applications. “The people that we think are most qualified will be invited to come for an interview which will take place on the day of our Dec. 13 meeting but much earlier in the afternoon — we have quite a bit going on that evening,” he said. Fougner said the board hoped that the appointment would be made by the end of the year. The goal is to make the official announcement that a selection has been made by the four members of the board to fill the vacancy until the end of the term in November 2018. Hemenez served on the fire board since 1982. “The nice thing is, whoever is the successful candidate, come next November when there’s the general election they can, if they want to continue, submit their candidacy as the incumbent now for that position,” Fougner said. Fougner also came on the Vista Fire Protection District by way of a provisional appointment when Lance Vollmer died in 2006. For information, contact deputy chief Ned Vander Pol at (760) 310-0217 or email email@example.com.
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right on Broadway, left on Citrus, left on Main Street and ends at the Wave Waterpark. Parking can be found at Cinepolis, the Wave, side Know something that’s going streets and parking lots. No on? Send it to calendar@ parking will be available at coastnewsgroup.com the civic center, the library or along the downtown paDEC. 2 rade route. For more inforSKATE THE RANCH mation, visit vistachamber. Christmas on the Ranch is org. being celebrated with the opening of a 7,100-square- DEC. 3 foot ice-skating rink at HEAR THE HOLIDAYS 38801 Los Corralitos Road, The Palomar/Pacific Coast Temecula, open from 10 Concert Band will perform a.m. to 10 p.m. ParkChristmas and ing and admission Hanukkah carols to Christmas on the at 2:30 p.m. Dec. Ranch are free. Ice 3. in Palomar Colskating admission lege’s Howard is $10, and skate Brubeck Therental is $6. The atre, 1140 W. Christmas on Mission the Ranch Road , holiday S a n festival Marwill be c o s . open daiTicket pricly through es are $10 Jan. 7. For to $15. Chilmore infordren are mation, visit free, when chr istmasonaccompanied theranch.com. by a paying TREE-LIGHTadult. More inING TIME San Marformation at http:// cos presents its Santa’s palomarperforms.com. Village from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Dec. 2 at the San Mar- DEC. 4 cos Civic Center, 1 Civic MILITARY FREE AT Center Drive. The event GARDENS Santa Claus is will feature Breakfast with offering free admission to Santa from 9 to 11:30 a.m., the holiday San Diego Boholiday boutique and free tanic Garden of Lights, for activities for children. The active duty military and up San Marcos holiday tree to five immediate family will be lit at 5:30 p.m. The members from 5 to 9 p.m. event and parking are free. Dec. 4 through Dec. 7, Dec. Breakfast tickets are $5 for 10 through Dec. 14, Dec. 17 adults and $4 for children, through Dec. 21 and Dec. at the door. For more infor- 26 through Dec. 28 at 230 mation, call (760) 744-9000 Quail Gardens Drive, Enor visit san-marcos.net/spe- cinitas. Show Military ID cialevents at the Welcome Center. For HERE COMES SANTA more information visit SDCLAUS The Vista Christ- BGarden.org/military-spemas Parade steps off at 1 cials. p.m. Dec. 2, celebrating a Storybook Family Christ- DEC. 5 mas. The parade route ICE SKATE BY THE starts at Civic Center park- SEA Skating by the Sea reing lot, turns right on Euca- turns to Hotel del Coronalyptus, right on S. Santa Fe,
DEC. 1, 2017 do for the 13th year from Thanksgiving Day through Jan. 1. For reservations and details, visit https:// hoteldel.com /activities / skating/.
SEAS ‘N’ GREETINGS Have holiday fun at Birch Aquarium during Seas ‘n’ Greetings, through Dec. 31. Birch Aquarium is transformed into a holiday wonderland every day from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and check the schedule for special appearances by Scuba Santa. On Saturdays and Sundays, enjoy live music, additional crafts and two daily dive shows. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit aquarium.ucsd.edu or call (858) 534-FISH. All holiday activities are included in $18.50 for adults, $14 for children admission. ‘DUELING NUTCRACKERS’ California Center for the Arts’ presents Free First Wednesdays with the MiraCosta College’s Symphony Orchestra and Choir doing “Dueling Nutcrackers” at 7 p.m. Dec. 6, 340 N. Escondido Blvd, Escondido Reserved seats are $12 at artcenter.org or by calling (800) 988-4253.
TIS’ THE SEASON A holiday tree-lighting and gift market will shine from 5 to 9 p.m. Dec. 7, Oceanside within the Regal Center Plaza, 401 Mission Ave., Oceanside. The grand Christmas Tree-Lighting ceremony will be at 6 p.m. during the Sunset Market. This family-friendly event lets you welcome Santa Claus; create a craft; enjoy the zip line, tree climb, bounce houses and games; or take a ride to the pier in a horse-drawn carriage. There will be free cookies and milk for children. Santa will arrive on a vintage Oceanside fire truck. Free parking is available in the
CLUBHOUSE CONTINUED FROM
or other damage to nearby buildings was reported. “It was called in by a neighbor who saw the fire,” he added. “We basically had to let it burn through the roof before we could get water on the inside. It was a total loss.” Murdock said the conditions allowed for the smoke to settle in the area, and the department even received calls from residents thinking a separate fire had started. “The biggest concern during the fire was smoke,” he added. “What they were seeing was the smoke settling from this fire.” The 12,000-square-foot clubhouse was abandoned four years after a bitter dispute between residents of the Escondido Country Club and property owner Michael Schlesinger, who wanted to develop the land with hundreds of homes. The site is also the subject of a controversial development project recently passed by the City Council on Nov. 15 and is slated for
Civic Center parking structure and at the Oceanside Transit Center. For more information, visit oceansiderec.com or call (760) 4355041. KIDS TRIM THE TREE The Escondido Library will host a Children’s Holiday Tree-Trimming party for children ages 4 to 12 years and their families at 3:30 Dec. 7 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido. Children celebrate by making an ornament for the Children’s Room holiday tree and one to take home. This festive event also celebrates the holiday spirit with a special visit from Santa Claus. Families are encouraged to arrive early, as supplies may be limited. CHRISTMAS AT THE CENTER North County Players present “It’s a Wonderful Christmas Carol,” in the 100-seat Studio 1 Theatre, at the California Center for the Arts Escondido, 340 N Escondido Blvd, Escondido, with shows at 7 p.m. Dec 7, through Dec. 9 and Dec. 14 through Dec. 16 with 2 p.m. matinees Dec. 10 and Dec. 17. Tickets at northcountyplayers. org or artscenter.org or at the Center’s box office. Call (760) 839-4138 for more information.
WINTER WONDERLAND Plan to come to the California Center for the Arts, Escondido’s Winter Wonderland Festival beginning at 3 p.m. Dec. 9 at 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, for pictures with Santa and his reindeer, performances from local community groups, choirs, and dancers, snow play, food trucks and vendors, craft activities, a Princess Meet and Greet and a Holiday Light Show. Get tickets for the showing of “Elf” in the Concert Hall. For more information, visit artcenter. org.
380 homes by developer New Urban West. According to media reports, several residents are questioning the timing of the fire. Mike Slater, president of the Escondido Country Club Homeowners, who has lead the fight against development plans for years, said in a media interview the fire was a low blow. “Kick to the belly,” he told NBC7. “It’s like a low punch. A sucker punch as they say.” Another group, Renew Our Country Club, supports New Urban West’s plan and one of their founding members, Miles Grimes, posted a statement to the group’s Facebook page. “We are grateful to our first responders who quickly got this under control. Fortunately, no one was injured,” he said. “The abandoned clubhouse has been attracting crime and vagrants for years now. It is critical we move forward with the redevelopment plans without any further delays from ECCHO or anyone else. Our neighborhood deserves to be safe again.”
DEC. 1, 2017
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M arketplace News
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A few of this year’s top gifts for a smart home Gift-giving during the holiday season can be nerve-wracking. Selecting a meaningful gift for the person who has everything or finding just the right thing for that special someone in your life doesn’t have to be difficult. Te c h n olo g y - r e l at e d gifts are always popular, but this year, embrace the gifts that can make a family member or friend’s home smarter and their lives easier. Whether it’s introducing a grandparent to voice-remote, bringing peace of mind while on the road, or providing comfort to parents of young children, these top smart home gifts can spread joy to anyone on your holiday shopping list! A HOME SPEAKER that doubles as a virtual assistant. The choices are plentiful when it comes to smart speakers. Current models
that allow you to remotely turn the air and heat in your home up and down and on and off. Save money, energy, and arrive to a warm home.
can answer questions, turn on lights, play video, access virtual assistants like Siri or Alexa, share weather and news updates, act as an alarm or timer, play music on demand, and more. Some models will even help you shop online. HOME CAMERAS. The latest models of home monitoring systems allow for remote live video viewing, professional monitoring, video recording, and customizable notifications, allowing you to keep an eye on your home even if you’re not there. SMART LIGHTS. Replace existing light bulbs with energy efficient bulbs that can be controlled remotely with a few taps on your smart phone or tablet. Whether you accidentally left the light on before heading out of town, or want to turn the porch light on before arriving home, controlling your
Having a smart home can be as easy as signing up for Cox Homelife or Contour. Courtesy photo
home’s lighting has never home and can include features like voice commands, been easier. customized chimes, activity SMART LOCKS. A smart logs, integration with other lock will allow you to re- smart devices in the home, motely control doors in your special codes for friends,
dog walkers, deliveries, and more. SMART THERMOSTATS. Forgetting to turn the heater off is a thing of the past with programmable thermostats
ON DEMAND ENTERTAINMENT. With so many options to watch TV and stream content online, the gift of Cox’s Contour makes watching TV fun again. With features like a voice-controlled remote, Netflix integration, smart search options and recommendations, a family-friendly zone and parental controls, integrated sports, weather and traffic apps and more, watching TV has never been so easy. There’s no doubt about it, home automation will help anyone on your holiday list this season and having a smart home can be as easy as signing up for Cox Homelife or Contour. For more information on Homelife, Contour, and other Cox products and services to make life easier, visit www.cox.com.
Hair Restoration … Buyer Beware: Why a Specialist is the ‘Natural Choice’ OCEANSIDE — Hair loss is so common that you can find options for hair restoration in many places these days. So how do you choose where to go? The answer is simple. “Hair restoration is a specialty, and you want to go to a specialist,” Dan Wagner, CEO of MyHairTransplantMD said. “Our surgeons are highly trained and skilled at performing hair restoration surgery,” he added. “It’s the only thing we do here.” Many plastic surgery and dermatology offices are now offering hair restoration, but Wagner advises that what you see isn’t always what you get. “We’ve had many people come in to see us who have been to a dermatologist or plastic surgeon’s office first,” he said. “They meet a doctor during their consultation,
and assume that the doctor will be performing their procedure. However, often that isn’t the case. Most of these doctors don’t have hair restoration training and more or less ‘oversee or supervise’ the techs doing the actual surgery.” By choosing an office that specializes in hair restoration, like MyHairTransplantMD, you ensure that you’re getting the best possible care from your consultation through your procedure and beyond. “Specialists are trained to treat you in the long term,” Wagner said. “Hair restoration isn’t a service that we added to keep up with demand. It’s who we are, it’s what we do. And we are the best.” Wagner listed some of the commonsense reasons why MyHairTransplantMD is your top choice for permanent and affordable hair
News of the Weird
Patricia tried to start an inappropriate relationship with him, but he shut her down. In early November, Misty received a 10-year deferred sentence and will serve two years' probation. Her mother/ex-wife (their union was annulled in October) will be sentenced in January. [KFOR-TV, 11/9/2017]
Family Values Members of the Spann family of Comanche County, Oklahoma, keep running afoul of that state's incest law, with the latest dust-up over the marriage of 26-year-old Misty Spann and her 43-year-old mother, Patricia, in March 2016. The two had been separated after Patricia lost custody of her young kids, but when they resumed contact a few years ago, Patricia told investigators, "they hit it off." KFOR reported that Patricia also married one of her sons in 2008, but two years later that marriage was annulled. Another son reported to KSWO-TV that
restoration. • Nearly two decades of experience: “We have specialized in hair restoration exclusively since 1998,” he said. “We’ve helped countless men and women successfully restore their hair and recommend us to their friends and family. This isn’t something we do on the side; this is what we do. Our staff is highly experienced and we don’t use outside contractors.” • Both FUE and FUG methods offered. “Both Follicular Unit Extraction
(FUE) and Follicular Unit Grafting (FUG) produce amazing natural-looking results,” Wagner said. “Both techniques place hairs the way they would naturally grow. The big difference is the way in which the hairs are extracted. While FUG excises long, thin strips of scalp, FUE makes a tiny circular punch around each follicular unit. While FUG involves a thin scar which is difficult to detect, even on close inspection, FUE leaves only tiny circular marks that are typically
also undetectable. There are no sutures or bandages with FUE.” • Results that speak for themselves. “Our clients experience the finest results money can buy,” Wagner said. “We have more before and after pics on our website than our competitors to prove that. During our initial consultation, our clients will learn what is realistically possible for them, and not what we think they want to hear.” • Upfront and affordable. “Our fees are based
es about "Marine biology twitter-chess. With a new marine biology fact every time a piece is moved, and a scientifically accurate death scene when a piece is taken." Uh, ok. [Gizmodo, 11/9/2017]
ha, Nebraska, was forced to call in a roofing company after discovering thousands of honeybees had invaded her home's attic, producing so much honey that it was dripping down the side of the house. "We heard a loud and rhythmic buzzing, and it was somewhat terrifying because we knew what it meant," Reilly told KETV. Jason Starkey of Takoda Green Roofing said he removed about 40 pounds of honey on Oct. 26 before moving the bees and tackling the damage, which he called "horrible." Local beekeeper John Gebuhr moved the bees to his garage, but he is pessimistic about their survival through the winter. But Reilly's friends and neighbors are thrilled: They're getting honey for Christmas! [KETV, 11/9/2017]
Inappropriate An Indonesian museum, De Mata Trick Eye Museum in Yogyakarta, has been forced to remove an exhibit that encouraged visitors to take a selfie with a waxwork of Adolf Hitler. The figure, which stood in front of a giant image of the entrance to Auschwitz concentration camp, had been on display since 2014, and the museum said it was one of the most popular displays. Metro News reported that the museum originally defended the exhibit as "fun," but when the Simon Wiesenthal Centre in Los Angeles demanded its removal, the museum complied, taking it down on Nov. 10. [Metro News, 11/12/2017]
-- A sharp-eyed Google Earth user from Leeds, England, searching for Longcross Studios in Surrey, came across a "Star Wars" fan's dream: the Millennium Falcon, nestled inside a ring of stacked shipping containers and covered with a tarp. Andi Durrant tweeted about his find on Nov. 8. The spaceship was used in filming "Star Wars Episode VIII: The Last Jedi" at Longcross; that movie is set for release Dec. 15. [Daily Mail, 11/8/2017]
Nerd Alerts -- Since Twitter announced that it would allow 280-character messages rather than its original 140, a whole new world has opened up for the game-addicted among us. Gizmodo reports that tweeters are using the expanded tweetspace to play board games such as chess, Connect Four, Shogi and Go. Games are even being cus- Sweet! Becky Reilly of Omatomized; one tweet enthus-
on a long-term treatment program plan and not merely a single surgery that may give you coverage,” Wagner said. “We define, map and calculate your hair loss area and how much hair has been lost. Then we calculate the treatment. You will walk out of our office following the consultation knowing exactly what to expect as far as procedures, results and cost.” MyHairTransplantMD also offers 100 percent no interest financing OAC. M y H a i rTr a n s p l a n tMD is located at 2103 S. El Camino Real, Suite 201 in Oceanside. For a complete explanation of pricing and procedures offered, or to schedule a free consultation, visit their website at www. MyHairTransplantMD.com or call the office at (800) 262-2017.
Kansas City, Missouri, has discovered one way to avoid the justice system. Sykes was detained in a Sept. 1 traffic stop, but he denied any knowledge of the drugs and handguns found in the car, The Kansas City Star reported. As he was being questioned at the police station, the detective wrote in his report, Sykes was asked his address. In response, he "leaned to one side of his chair and released a loud fart before answering with the address. Mr. Sykes continued to be flatulent and I ended the interview," the detective wrote. Charges were not filed at that time, but Sykes was pulled over again on Nov. 5 and was in possession of marijuana, crack cocaine and a stolen pistol. He was in custody awaiting a bond hearing. [The Kansas City Star, Ewwww! Sean A. Sykes Jr., 24, of 11/7/2017]
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DEC. 1, 2017
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Aetna Medicare is a PDP, HMO, PPO plan with a Medicare contract. Our SNPs also have contracts with State Medicaid programs. Enrollment in our plans depends on contract renewal. Our dual-eligible Special Needs Plan is available to anyone who has both Medical Assistance from the state and Medicare. See Evidence of Coverage for a complete description of plan benefits, exclusions, limitations and conditions of coverage. Plan features and availability may vary by service area. This information is not a complete description of benefits. Contact the plan for more information. Limitations, copayments, and restrictions may apply. Benefits, premium and/or co-payments/co-insurance may change on January 1 of each year. Members who get “extra help” are not required to fill prescriptions at preferred network pharmacies in order to get Low Income Subsidy (LIS) copays. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium. The Part B premium is covered for full-dual members. Premiums, co-pays, co-insurance, and deductibles may vary based on the level of Extra Help you receive. Please contact the plan for further details. Other pharmacies, physicians and/or providers are available in our network. The formulary, pharmacy network, and/or provider network may change at any time. You will receive notice when necessary. Out-of-network/non-contracted providers are under no obligation to treat Aetna members, except in emergency situations. For a decision about whether we will cover an out-of-network service, we encourage you or your provider to ask us for a pre-service organization determination before you receive the service. Please call our customer service number or see your Evidence of Coverage for more information, including the cost-sharing that applies to out-of-network services. Tivity Health and SilverSneakers are registered trademarks or trademarks of Tivity Health, Inc. and/or its subsidiaries and/or affiliates in the USA and/or other countries. © 2017 Tivity Health, Inc. All rights reserved. A sales person will be present with information and applications. For accommodation of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call 1-833-805-4506 and TTY 711. Participating physicians, hospitals and other health care providers are independent contractors and are neither agents nor employees of Aetna. The availability of any particular provider cannot be guaranteed, and provider network composition is subject to change. All persons eligible for Medicare may receive a $10 reward card with no enrollment obligation. Non Aetna Medicare Advantage members must attend a sales meeting, schedule an appointment, or request an information kit to receive the offer. Current Aetna Medicare Advantage members, must call the number in the advertisement and participate in the member survey to receive the offer. Not to exceed more than one $10 reward card per person. Offer valid while supplies last. ©2017 Aetna Inc. Y0001_4002_10711a_FINAL_141 Accepted 10/2017
DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Ratepayers won’t pay for wildfire From wire reports
SERVICE CLUB LEADERS Soroptimist International of Vista and North County Inland recently installed its 2017-2018 officers. From left, Directors Cherie Wilson and Sherry Luz, Secretary Judy Gregorie, President-Elect Assly Sayyar, Co-Presidents Lani Beltrano and Thoralinda Soyland, Assistant Treasurer Aleta Dirdo, and Director Runa Gunnars. Not pictured: Treasurer Pat Origlieri. Soroptimist International is a worldwide volunteer service organization for business and professional women, working to improve the lives of women. The club meets the first and third Friday each month for luncheon at the Shadowridge Golf Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. Visit soroptimistvista.org. Courtesy photo
Fines for Food aids hungry ESCONDIDO — Escondido Public Library’s annual Holiday Food for Fines program will run through Dec. 31. The program provides library patrons with the opportunity to clear up to $20 in fines from their account by donating food. Proceeds benefit Interfaith Community Services in Escondido, which distributes the food to families in need throughout the North County area. Nonperishable, nutritious, pre-packaged items such as canned goods, pasta sauces, and peanut butter credit up to $1 worth of fines
per item. Non-nutritious, perishable, expired, or damaged items cannot be accepted. Customer Services Supervisor, Linda Weber, said, “This event is a wonderful way for library patrons to not only clear some of their fines, but to also give back to their community by helping those in need. Last year we collected 79 crates of food weighing an estimated 2,370 pounds. We hope to top that this year.” Food may only be used to clear fines, and may not be used to clear fees associated with lost or damaged books and materials or city attor-
Vista hosts holiday tour VISTA — The North County health center Vista Community Clinic will be holding its annual Holiday Homes Tour on Dec. 3, showcasing four decorated homes in Vista. This event will mark the 31st year that the Vista Community Clinic has held the benefit for the Vista Community Clinic Kare for Kids Fund to provide medical services to underprivileged children. To create this annual
event, a team of professional designers have given their time and talents to create lavish holiday displays in four residences in Vista. The tour offers a close-up look at the decorating styles for all ticket holders. Also featured in the tour is the historic Rancho Buena Vista Adobe. Tickets to the tour are $25 in advance and $30 on the day of the tour. To purchase tickets, visit vcc.clinic/hht or call 760-631-5000, extension 1139.
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ney fees. The library, at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido, will accept any donations, whether or not they are fine-related. For information, contact Linda Weber, Customer Services Supervisor, at (760) 839-4613. Contact the Library at (760) 839-4684 or visit library.escondido.org.
REGION — A request by San Diego Gas & Electric to recover $379 million of costs caused by the 2007 wildfires from ratepayers was denied Nov. 30 by the California Public Utilities Commission. The commission found that SDG&E did not reasonably operate its facilities that were linked to the Witch, Guejito and Rice wildfires, which killed two people, burned nearly 200,000 acres and destroyed more than 1,100 homes. The October 2007 fires were blamed on power lines that blew down during strong Santa Ana winds. “There is no dispute that SDG&E facilities caused these fires,” said Commissioner Liane Randolph. “The question we had to analyze was whether the costs related to the fires should be paid by customers or shareholders,” Randolph said. “The CPUC undertook a careful review of the facts of each fire and determined in each case that customers should not have to bear these costs.” In response, Lee Schavrien, SDG&E’s senior vice president and chief regulatory officer, said the CPUC made the wrong decision, which the utility will seek to overturn. “The 2007 wildfires were
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a natural disaster fueled by extreme conditions including the worst Santa Ana wind event this region has ever seen, combined with high heat, low humidity and hurricane-force winds as high as 92 mph,” Schavrien said. “Experts from Cal Fire and the county Office of Emergency Services described the weather as ‘unprecedented (in) magnitude,’ and ‘wind conditions being the worst they had ever seen in recent memory.’” He said the ruling conflicts with findings made by the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission. In filings with the agency, SDG&E said it faced $2.4 billion in costs from the fires, including 2,500 lawsuits
seeking damages. The company said it has recovered $1 billion from insurance carriers and another $824 million from Cox Communications and three contractors. In the past, the CPUC has held that for costs to be found reasonable, the utility must prove that they were “prudently incurred by competent management exercising the best practices of the era, and using well-trained, well-informed and conscientious employees and contractors who are performing their jobs properly.” For all three fires the CPUC determined that SDG&E’s operation and management of its facilities prior to the ignition of the wildfires was not prudent.
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
DEC. 1, 2017
At Castle Noel near Cleveland, every day is Christmas hit the road
Harley Littler of Warren, Ohio, poses with the battered RV that belonged to Cousin Eddie (played by Randy Quaid) in the 1989 film “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation.” The RV is parked behind Castle Noel in Medina, Ohio.
tanding at the top of the Big Red Slide on Santa Claus Mountain, I recall a scene from the film “A Christmas Story.” Ralphie and his brother are pushed down a similar slide by a devious elf after a less-than-satisfactory visit with Department Store Santa. Fortunately, zipping down this slide is safe enough for even the 101½-year-old who holds the record. So I position myself on the burlap bag and whoosh! It’s a fast and fun trip to the bottom, which marks the end of our adventure through Castle Noel Christmas Museum. It was mid-October when we visited the museum in Medina, Ohio, a town of 27,000 about 35 miles southwest of Cleveland. Though the holiday season was still a good month away, crowds of eager visitors lined up for the 75-minute tours through what has become one man’s fantasy-come-true. You can blame Mark Klaus (yes, his real name), 55, for this over-the-top holiday immersion which opened in 2013. The artist/sculptor, who made his fortune selling collectibles and creating
This sweet shop was once a window display at New York City’s Lord & Taylor store. Such window displays often were destroyed after the holidays, but Castle Noel creator Mark Klaus (pictured, at left) persuaded Lord & Taylor and other stores to let him preserve the displays.
Hollywood sets, is obsessed with all-things-Christmas and wants to celebrate all year long. “People are excited about what we’ve saved here and I love seeing the joy and love on their faces,” said Klaus, who grew up in a Cleveland suburb, where, thanks to his father, “our house was a Christmas wonderland.” Klaus is carrying that tradition forward, although in a much bigger way. He created Castle Noel in a 40,000-square-foot, 1890s church and school that covers a half-block in picturesque downtown Medina (pronounced Ma-DY-na). It’s a collection of sets, props and
costumes from just about every Christmas film you can name — “Elf,” “A Christmas Story,” “The Santa Clause,” “National Lampoon’s Christmas Vacation” and more. “We have more than 400 props and costumes from ‘How the Grinch Stole Christmas,’ alone,” Klaus said. Tour guides with snappy narrations also take visitors through elaborate animated department-store window displays that once drew thousands to Macy’s, Lord & Taylor and Bloomingdale’s. According to Klaus, stores previously destroyed their window displays at season’s end for fear they would
Photos by E’Louise Ondash
be used inappropriately. He managed to persuade the stores to allow him be the caretaker of history. For example, on Jan. 1 of this year, Klaus and crew spent the night on the New Jersey side of the Lincoln Tunnel after joining thousands who came to get last looks at the Christmas windows at Saks and Lord & Taylor. The following day, the holiday scenes were dismantled and packed for the trip from New York City to Medina. Four months later, they were assembled and ready for viewing at Castle Noel. And the work continues — always. “There is almost always something new to see,” Klaus said — perhaps because additional movie props and
holiday décor are stored in a nearby 10,000-square-foot warehouse. “We never take a day off. We work seven days a week.” As we progressed through the castle’s maze of rooms, I understood why we had to sign a waiver. Tools, mannequins, costumes, holiday décor and festive flotsam filled every corner and cranny in the unfinished areas, which were just as fascinating as the finished exhibits. We also passed through the “I Had That!” toy collection from the ‘50s through the ‘80s; a Blizzard Vortex that challenges visitors to remain upright (it’s not easy, believe me); and the Chimney Squeeze — inflatables in a tunnel that mimics Santa’s trip down the chimney. More
than 75,000 glass tree ornaments have been wired and glued one-by-one on walls and ceiling. If this doesn’t saturate your senses, check out Alien Vacation Mini Golf on the same property. The attraction employs “props from 20 sci-fi films to reinvent another story,” says Klaus’ wife, Dana. “Aliens crash land on earth and are here for a good time.” Visit https://castlenoel. com/. For additional photos of Castle Noel, visit www. facebook.com /elouiseondash. E’Louise Ondash is a freelance writer living in North County. Tell her about your travels at eondash@ coastnewsgroup.com
DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Napa Valley Merlot is Wine Spectator’s No. 1 taste of wine
can’t tell you how pleased I am to let you in on the No. 1 wine of 2017 from the largest circulated wine journal in the world, Wine Spectator. Duckhorn Merlot 2014 ($98) from Three Palms Vineyard was perfect for two big reasons. It comes as Napa Valley is working hard to come back from the recent horrific fires that burned more than 240,000 acres in Napa and Sonoma, more than the size of Manhattan in New York City, with 42 deaths recorded. The second is the Merlot varietal, which has had a hard 10 years since “Sideways” the movie sliced and diced this historically iconic grape. Duckhorn was founded in 1976 with its first Merlot made in 1978 as their signature wine. Nearly 16,000 wines were blind tasted this year as reported by Wine Spectator, which named the top 100 to make the cut. “The wines featured in our top 100 list capture the character of the past year and exemplify the quality and diversity the wine world has to offer,” said Marvin Shanken, editor and publisher of Wine Spectator. Winemaker for Duckhorn is Renee Ary, who started in 2003 at Duckhorn just north of St. Helena. The rest of the Top Ten include: K, Syrah 2014 Washington, Chateau Coutet 2014 Bordeaux France, Casanova di Neri 2012 Brunello
di Montalcino Italy, Chateau de St Cosme 2015 Gigondas France, Domaine Huet 2016 Loire Valley France, Chateau Canon 2014 St. Emilion France, Meyer 2014 Cabernet Sauvignon, Napa Valley, Pahlmeyer 2015 Chardonnay Napa Valley and Booker 2014 Oublie Rhone Blend, Paso Robles. The full top 100 list of winning wines can be viewed at top100.winespectator.com or in the magazine’s Dec. 31 issue on newsstands Nov. 28.
local red is Saperavi, a darkskinned, pink fleshed grape. See more of this historic wine story at chateaumukhrani.com.
tasting. For more info, call (760) 653-9032. • A Batasiolo Wine Dinner will be presented at Osteria Romantica from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Dec. 7 in La Jolla. These are Piedmont Italian wines of the finest quality. Stefano Poggi will moderate the story and introduce the wines with this four-course dinner. Cost is $45. Call (858) 551-1221. • Capri Blu in Rancho Bernardo has an Italian Antinori wine dinner at 6 p.m. Dec. 6. Check out the details at (858) 673-5100.
WINE BYTES • My friends Jim and Bill Tobin at North County Wine Company have a couple of don’t miss events coming. On Dec. 1 and Dec. 2, their annual holiday Top Shelf Wine Event includes names like Paradigm, Pahlmeyer, Plumpjack and Caymus Special Selection and will be awesome. Cost is $40. CRADLE OF WINE IS IN Then on Dec. 15 and Dec. 16, Wine Spectator’s No. 1 wine for Chateau Mukhrani is a prime exREPUBLIC OF GEORGIA NCWC will unveil their top Reach Frank Mangio at 2017 is a Duckhorn Merlot 2014 ample of the history of wine in the To fully understand the 10 wines for the year, and for firstname.lastname@example.org. from Napa Valley. Courtesy photos Republic of Georgia. history of wine and its powerful influence on centuries of cultures, one needs to go back to where wine was recorded as being first made, some 8 ,000 years ago. A recommended place to be is Chateau Mukhrani in the Tbilisi district of the Republic of Georgia. The wines in this part of the world are very different than expected with some a bright orange in Do you need help with your Medicare health plan comparisons for Open Enrollment? color, made in clay vessels called qvevri, holding up to 1. Check your current coverage. 10 tons of grapes and buried underground for maximum 2. Attend a presentation from a licensed insurance agent to find out the Medicare 2018 costs. aging. Chateau Mukhrani 3. Decide if your current coverage still fits your needs or if you need to enroll in another plan that is a traditional castle and cellars with beautiful garworks better for you. dens and vineyards. In 2002, a group of businessmen led by leading distributor Frederik Paulsen, began a profound restoration of Chateau Mukhrani, improving it to its former glory, combining modern and traditional methods of Georgian wines for the world to taste. Fascinating local varietals and at times Cabernet Sauvignon can be found. Local names include Rkatsiteli and Mtsvane are whites, and the
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Fancy fridge dreams on a frugal budget
he fun just never stops around my house. I get to buy a new refrigerator. You think I’m being sarcastic, but no. I love it when I can shop for a big ticket item with a completely clear conscience. We had two refrigerators for a while, which I know is neither ecologically sound nor fiscally responsible. All that is outweighed, however, by having a place to make my husband keep his bait for surf fishing and his foul-smelling cheese collection. It’s also nice to have a place to stock up on drinks and food for the occasional soiree. It lived a long and useful life as a hand-me-down from
my parents but finally succumbed to a hot and moldy death. It didn’t go easily, either. It took a dozen bagels, a six-pack of beer and what I think was leftover onion dip, with it. I can’t be sure if it had any effect on my husband’s cheese. Meanwhile, the primary fridge in the kitchen appears to be crippled with grief for its dead cousin. It is currently weeping water down the back side into the vegetable crisper, leaving
the vegetables anything but crisp. It has been doing this for several years, off and on. The message is clear to me. It has lost its will to live. For certain, I have lost the will to let it live, so refrigerator shopping I will happily go. I’ll probably settle for a simple over-and-under, but what I’d really like is a walkin with nothing but eye-level shelves. My goal is never to have to bend over and search a bottom shelf again. It would also be helpful whenever my family needs to find something. Eye level is all they scan. If it can’t be seen with one rotation of the head, it must only exist in mom’s parallel universe and only she can fetch it. Once I decide I need something like a refrigerator, I want it yesterday. I become easy pickings for every silver-tongued appliance salesman out there in his double-knit, plaid sports coat. It usually goes like this. I first spot, and fall in
love with, the $10,000, acredeep, wood-paneled beauty that purifies your water, makes your coffee and automatically rotates your tires. This one will hold a country ham, a large salad bowl, a platter of hors d’oeuvres and a 24-pack of soda pop, keep the butter soft and the lettuce crisp for a month. And that’s just in the door. I then sullenly move down the line, looking for that delicate balance of features I want, at a price I am willing to add to my already fat credit card balance. Back and forth, round and round, I try to compare cubic square feet, crushed ice or cubed, energy efficiency and colors until my eyes cross. Then I settle for the one on sale. By the time they deliver it in two weeks, I’ll have forgotten what it looked like anyway. Contact her at jgillette@ coastnewsgroup.com.
Where Pottery is Just the Beginning
DEC. 1, 2017
Classic Chariots’ annual Winter Festival is Dec. 9 By Christina Macone-Greene
munities can rely on Classic Chariots for a great holiday event. “It’s a really touching experience when you hand nice gifts over to kids and their parents,” Fontanini said. “It’s emotional because you can tell they appreciate it.” Mehdi Chitgari, CEO and president of Classic Chariots, agreed it’s easy to get teary-eyed at the event. “It means so much that we can provide a couple of hours for families to come here and be completely happy,” he said. Chitgari also shared he enjoys picking the raffle tickets and giving away the gifts. He described it as incredible. “It’s such a great feeling when we can help people, especially young kids. When they have a winning ticket, they run up and grab their gift,” he said. “This event is our way to say happy holidays to everyone, and we look forward to seeing everyone on Dec. 9.” The Winter Festival is from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dec. 9 at Classic Chariots located at 1611 W. Vista Way in Vista. For more information, call (760) 414-1600. For available business vendor opportunities, contact Susie at (760) 295-6237.
John Donel, a senior research librarian, submitted his resignation last week in protest and chided the council and said he was disheartened the council opted to politicize the library and subvert the First Amendment. “I believe in the mission of libraries,” he said. “The most important of which, is the protecting of our free speech rights. Libraries are the embodiment of how governments show their respect for our constitutional rights to free speech. This is a government function, not something that should be run or profited off by a private business.” The majority of the council praised the contract where the Library board of trustees and the city can request changes into scope of services. Additionally, the board of trustees will be involved with the management and decisions about what books are purchased. Mayor Sam Abed, meanwhile, said the council is trying to make the library sustainable for the next 10 years. As for the pension, Abed said if it is capped for the 38 employees, it will cost $1 million per year and if the status quo remains, it will run more than $2 million. “I don’t care how much profit LS&S makes,” Abed said at the Oct. 22 meeting. “I care about how much they save the city. In a year or two, we will have to make a decision whether to keep our police, ambulance service and fire department or the library. I’m not going to be the mayor of this city and have to make that choice.”
VISTA — Classic Chariots is turning into a festive wonderland during its ninth annual Winter Festival on Dec. 9. The Vista-based car dealership is helping to make holiday wishes come true for families and their children. The annual Winter Festival is free of charge, and everyone will have the opportunity to receive raffle tickets to win a prize which ranges from toys, electronics, gift certificates, Christmas trees and more. Hundreds of gifts are raffled off. Within a twohour period, a gift goes to the winning ticketholder every 45 seconds. Last year, more than 800 people were in attendance. The Winter Festival is Classic Chariots’ unique way of giving back. While Classic Chariots doles out the gifts, attendees enjoy complimentary meals and sodas, face painting and activities for the kids. “We have actually had people say that if it weren’t for this event, they would not have had a Christmas tree this year,” John Fontanini of Classic Chariots said. “This event is a good way to meet our neighbors and to take care of them.” Vista residents and those in neighboring com-
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ing does not show common sense,” she said. “Hopefully, this lawsuit will help the majority of the current City Council abandon the path they are on right now and start doing things the right way.” Geraci said one of the arguments is around the Library board of trustees, which operates the facility and is supposed to take out the politics. This is the first library in San Diego County to be privatized, although LS&S operates a facility in Riverside County. “By being operated and managed by a board of trustees, the community is ensured that the knowledge and information contained in the library is safe and secure and beyond the reach of politics,” he added.
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Trio of North County prep teams aim for football titles
f you’re still playing high school football — or watching it — it’s already the most wonderful time of the year. Forget about the NFL team that ditched San Diego. We hear it’s on a winning streak but we don’t want to go there. Instead many are hitching a ride to some of the best prep football of the season. This weekend’s competition offers big games with big stakes and big-time bragging rights. These student-athletes, win or lose, will never forget the day they competed for a prep football title. Three local teams are still alive for a California Interscholastic Federation
San Diego Section crown, with all games being played at Southwestern College. El Camino (7-5) and Eastlake (10-2) will battle for the Division I title on Friday at 7 p.m. Mission Hills (12-0) takes on Helix (11-1) the following night for the Open Division championship, also at 7. Before that pairing, Santa Fe Christian (8-4) plays El Centro Southwest (12-0) in Division III. It’s a once-in-a-lifetime
event for the players. But for one prep sportswriter, it’s his fourth decade reporting on these games. “Oh gosh, this is probably my 40th finals,” John Maffei said. Maffei, an Escondido resident, is the dean of covering San Diego County prep sports. There’s not much he’s missed on his watch, one that has seen him scribble for the Oceanside Blade Citizen-Tribune, the North County Times and now the San Diego Union-Tribune. He was a trusted colleague of mine at every one of those stops. So if I start yapping about prep sports, it’s only after putting my ear to the receiver as Maf-
fei talks. When El Camino is mentioned, Maffei is impressed. The Wildcats overcame a head-coaching change on the eve of the season and despite that, advanced to the final. They had to survive a nail-bitter against Oceanside, 49-42, in the semifinal to snap the Pirates’ eight-game winning streak against their crosstown rivals. El Camino still has a pulse because of the calm demeanor of quarterback Jaden Casey. His scoring run with 10.8 seconds left was the difference. “He’s pretty good, throwing for more than 2,700 yards,’’ Maffei said. “He has two really special
receivers in Malachi Russell and Wayne Steward.’’ Mission Hills has a unique talent as well in quarterback Jack Tuttle. Before his career continues at the University of Utah, Tuttle will try to earn a title in the Grizzlies’ fifth trip to the finals. Like El Camino, Mission Hills pulled out a thriller, a 20-17 decision over Torrey Pines. Tuttle clicked with Quinton Hadnot with 72 seconds remaining on a 16-yard scoring pass. Tuttle is legit, according to Maffei. Ditto for Chris Olave, a wide receiver that nearly every major college is recruiting. Then there’s Santa Fe Christian, the Solana Beach
squad that might lead everyone it grit. Despite an early season injury to quarterback Demitri Washington, the Eagles are flying high. Maffei agrees, but he notes they are doing so by staying on the ground. “They run that funky Wing-T offense and they are very well coached,” Maffei said. “They seem to have the knack for making the big play when they need it.’’ If looking for something to do this weekend, here are three good options. Like the players, you’ll likely never forget the game, either. Contact Jay Paris at email@example.com.
High School Boys’ Basketball Preview / Preseason Top 10 EL CAMINO
University Dominguez Hills and junior guard Jordan Hilstock. “Just having experience on the floor is insurmountable in regards to the process, as a coach, being able to rely on an experienced player with ball in their hands, specifically veteran guards, coaches will tell you that is extremely valuable,” Bolton said. “Having a decision maker who has been in tight games, championship Vista senior guards Taurus Samuels, left, and Isaiah Morris. Photo by games, that is something Aaron Burgin that gives you a little bit of a calm.” The Panthers will have their work cut out for them to maintain the No. 1 spot. They play in one of the toughest nonconference tournaments on the West Coast, the Damien Classic; and the Avocado East League is arguably one of the three toughest in San Diego. “We are going to get everyone’s ‘A’ game, and that’s what we have come to expect,” Bolton said. “We just have to prepare and take it one game at a time.”
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>> More on Top 10 teams at thecoastnews.com
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When Taurus Samuels and Isaiah Morris enrolled at Vista High School in 2014, the Panthers were coming off of their worst season in seven years. But they believed that they could be part of the group that returned the Panthers to prominence. “I knew they had a tradition of being a great program, and I felt comfortable here,” Samuels said. “I knew that one year was just a blip and that things would get right back on track.” Flash forward 3 ½ years, and the Panthers are right where the senior guards thought they would be. The Panthers return the core of their team that was a basket away from advancing to the state’s regional semifinals after making it to the CIF San Diego Section Open Division semifinals. With that as the backdrop, Vista is the No. 1 team in The Coast News’ preseason Top 10 poll, over region standard bearer Torrey Pines, league rival San Marcos, upstart Canyon Crest Academy and traditional power La Costa Canyon. Vista Head Coach Anthony Bolton, coming off of a 28-5 season, said the Panthers aren’t paying attention to preseason rankings. They are focusing on each game at a time. “Our focus is never on rankings, whether we are ranked high, low, left, right, we are focused on ourselves,” Bolton said. “We are focused on what we can control, and our actions, which will determine what our rankings will be.” “Obviously it is an honor Vista can get recognized, but we don’t concern ourselves with rankings,” Bolton said. Bolton’s confidence in his team is well placed, as it returns arguably the top backcourt in San Diego County with Samuels, who signed to Dartmouth College last month, Morris, who signed with Cal State
7 8 9 10
Panthers set to prowl By Aaron Burgin
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
All-Coast News Preseason Teams First Team
best shooters in Southern California, Pope has beTaurus Samuels, 6-0 come a bona fide scoring 2018 PG, Vista — Dart- threat from all over the mouth-bound floor general court. is a four-year varsity starter and the region’s best pure Finn Sullivan, 6-4 2018 PG, Torrey Pines — Following point guard. in the footsteps of his brothWarren Washington, 6-11 er, Marek, the late-blooming guard pros2018 PF, Mission pect is courting Hills — Blessed several Division 2 with rare combiprograms. nation of size, athleticism and skill, Kody Clouet, 6-4 the Oregon State2018 SG, San bound forward Marcos — Sharpwill attract tons shooter who has of attention from grown 9 inches opposing coaches. since the start of high school, Isaiah Morris, returns to lead 5-11 2018 PG, a dangerous Vista — The Pan- Washington Knights squad. thers’ emotional leader blossomed this summer into a college Jalen Flanagan, 6-4 2018 prospect, signing with Di- G, El Camino — One of the vision 2 CSU Dominguez top two-way players in the region, Flanagan can score Hills. and defend with the best of Jordan Hilstock, 6-3 2019 G, them. Vista — A three-year varsity starter, Hilstock is gar- Damien Miller, 5-11 2018 nering Division 1 interest PG, Orange Glen — A walkand is considered one of the ing triple double threat as top on-ball defenders in the a senior, the unheralded guard takes over the reins section. of last year’s Division 2 runGraham Cook, 6-3 2019 G, ners up. La Costa Canyon — Smooth scoring point guard leads Matthew Stevenson, 6-4 a Mavs team looking to re- 2018 F, Santa Fe Christian — Last year’s unsung hero claim past glory. in the CIF Division 1 chamBryce Pope, 6-2 2019 SG, pionship game is front and Torrey Pines — One of the center for the Eagles.
JC Canahuate, Army Navy Academy Emmanuel Grandison, Oceanside Chris Olave, Mission Hills Elijah Randall, San Marcos Jailen Nelson, Sage Creek Jack McRoskey, Santa Fe Christian
Tyler Elsom, Canyon Crest Academy Aaron Acosta, Canyon Crest Academy Isaiah Ramos, Carlsbad Travis Snider, San Dieguito Academy
NEW POETRY COLLECTION Escondido author Barbara Griffith has published a collection of inspirational poems, “Life Business news and special As It Happens” The book achievements for North San retails for $10 and was pubDiego County. Send information lished by Dorrance Publishvia email to community@ ing Co., Inc of Pittsburgh, coastnewsgroup.com. Pennsylvania. For more information, visit dorranPALOMAR ADDS cepressroom.com. CRISIS CENTER Palomar FIRST FRIDAY VisHealth, an Escondido health care district, and RAD Tech- ta First Friday Dec. 1 ofnology Medical Systems, a fers shoppers a chance to design-build construction see and meet local craftcompany specializing in pat- ers and artisans as well ented modular building sys- as participate in fun DIY tems for the healthcare in- projects. The event will industry, announced plans to clude Apothecary Off Main construct a standalone cri- hosting “Around The Town sis stabilization unit on the Collection, Dog People are Palomar Medical Center Es- Cool and Pair of Knots maccondido campus. When com- rame. At Natalie’s Twice On pleted, this unit will provide Main, you can create a mini short-term care for patients pumpkin succulent. Metaexperiencing an acute psy- phor Boutique will be offerchiatric and/or substance ing a 10 percent discount on purchases from 5 to 8 use crisis.
p.m. Tiffany’s Contrived To Charm Boutique offers oneof-a-kind gifts you won’t find anyplace else. Backfence Society hosts Make & Take Prayer Candles for $5 donation, and help create “story book” ornaments for the Downtown Vista Christmas Tree. At 9 p.m., the Flying Pig offers live music.
will certainly make it so it doesn’t get worse and worse.” South Vista Communities is supporting the efforts of C4FA while also accomplishing their organization’s goals. Hope Nelson, the organizer for C4FA, said the organization was formed in October 2017. While new, Nelson said she has been following the noise issues at McClellan-Palomar Airport. Nelson has been a Carlsbad resident for 17 years. She lived across the street from the McClellan-Palomar Airport and moved last June. “We opted to sell our house because we were concerned about property values. There’s documented information that say that dependent on your proximity to the airport, your property value can go down by as much as 30 percent,” she said. Now, Nelson lives under three miles away from the airport and she can still hear the airplanes. Nelson said that the airport noise is not just a CROP Carlsbad centric issue. The goal.93 of the Nov. 8 meeting was.93 to have their newly 4.17 group offer their formed 4.28 viewpoints on the new master plan the county is planning on putting before the Board of Supervisors regarding the airport. “This is a specific master plan that has been in the works for quite a while now,” she said. “It’s a 20year masterplan for McClellan-Palomar Airport. And it calls for some pretty major expansion.” A big part of the expansion is adding hundreds of runway feet. “So, you’re talking about a runway that is going to end up being comparable to the size of one of the runways at John Wayne Airport,” she said. Nelson said their group has a very focused goal. It wants the citizens of Carlsbad to have the opportunity to vote on this expansion. “This is such a major issue,” Nelson said. “We want the citizens to have a say.” The draft EIR connect-
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to look into what was going on.” Since that time, they’ve had three meetings with the FAA and a few with McClellan-Palomar Airport staff — and the airplane noise still exists. According to Jackel, a member of their organization is a pilot and explained that the reason for the low overflights is based on the FAA’s NextGen technology which triggers flight patterns changes and lower altitudes. The NextGen system, which is best described as a GPS, was implemented back in 2013, Jackel said. “Before NextGen, airplanes used to have to fly from a visual point to point. They were flying east to approximately San Marcos, then turning around and
flying west to the airport, along the line of Palomar Airport Road,” Jackel said. Now aircraft are coming over South Vista. While not trying to be a defeatist, Jackel is certain the overflight routes cannot be changed. What she is hoping for, however, is that the proposed expansion plans for McClellan-Palomar Airport do not happen. If they do, South Vista Communities is concerned that low overhead noise pollution will increase at a rapid rate as well as the frequency of larger airplanes flying overhead. “Citizens for a Friendly Airport wants to force the city of Carlsbad to hold a vote on the expansion of the airport,” Jackel said. “If we can stop the expansion and more flights, then it’s not going to make anything wonderful, but it
“LEST WE FORGET” Edward Gregory Encinas, 92 Carlsbad November 19, 2017 Jane S. Buckland, 73 Carlsbad November 20, 2017 Maxine Pingree Carling, 98 Encinitas November 1, 2017 Sondra Gay Steindorf, 73 Encinitas November 2, 2017
Sandra Lee Hadley, 75 Encinitas November 8, 2017 Raul Romero, 38 Vista November 17, 2017 Barry Dean Berry, 66 Vista November 18, 2017 Hong Van Tran, 66 Escondido November 15, 2017
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(Dove, Heart, Flag, Rose)
DEC. 1, 2017
Seventy-six years ago, on December 7th, 1941, the Japanese attacked American forces at Pearl Harbor, killing over 2,400 Americans, wounding 1,282, destroying 188 aircraft, sinking four Navy battleships, and, as the world later found out, awakening a sleeping giant. President Franklin D. Roosevelt described December 7, 1941, as a “date which will live in infamy.” May every generation remember the battles fought on that day, remember the heroes, and all those who were lost that day. We owe these men and women our eternal gratitude and honor them today and every day for the freedoms we, as Americans, enjoy!
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HERITAGE HILLS OPENS Heritage Hills, a Senior Living Memory Care Community at 2108 El Camino Real, Oceanside, had its grand opening, ribbon-cutting Nov. 14. On hand for the festivities, are, from left, owner Matt Parks, Oceanside Councilman Jerry Kern, Bayshire CEO Scott Kirby, Executive Director Heritage Hills Lori Kim and owners Tom Sutton and Jeff Hawkes.
named Best Overall District — Medium, in the annual Excellence in Energy and Sustainability award competition sponsored by the California Community Colleges Board of Governors. Assistant Superintendent/Vice President, Finance and Administrative Services Ron Perez, accepted the award.
TRUJILLO NAMED FELLOW Dr. Keith Trujillo, a Cal State San Marcos psychology professor and director of the university’s Office for Training, Research & Education in the Sciences, has been named a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). Election as an AAAS Fellow is an honor bestowed upon AAAS members by their peers. New fellows ENERGY AWARD will be recognized on Feb. Palomar College was 17. ed to this master plan is expected to be released in early December. Following this, there will be a 45-day citizens’ review period for comments. “Once that’s done the county has to respond to all of the comments pertaining to that draft EIR,” she said. “Once they do that, they will publish the final EIR, and they are now saying that by summer (2018) it should be on the docket for the Board of Supervisors to approve.” Susanne Bankhead, community relations manager for the city of Carlsbad, said the city knows and understand there are concerns among resident in the community about the master plan. “We do have a team of city staff across different departments that are monitoring the progress on it,” she said. Bankhead said the county has had some outreach meetings with concerned residents and city staff. “For us, we certainly want to make sure residents know where to go for information,” she said. The city will share the information the county puts out regarding documents and workshops via city channels such as the city of Carlsbad website, social media and citywide e-blasts that go out to residents every week. “That will be a big part of sharing what the county provides to us for additional workshops or meetings where people can find out answers to questions that they have and provide comments. On the internal side, city staff will be reviewing information that is in the (EIR) draft document and provide comments and questions to the county at that time,” Bankhead said. For more information, visit the San Diego County website regarding the McClellan-Palomar Airport master plan at http:// www.sandiegocounty.gov/ content/sdc/dpw/airports/ palomar/masterplan.html. South Vista Communities can be reached at www. southvistacommunities.org and Citizens for a Friendly Airport can be visited at www.C4FA.org.
DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
(March 21-April 19) -- A positive change in your status will brighten your day. Spending time with a loved one and planning for the future look promising. Live, love and laugh.
SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, DEC. 1, 2017
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
Keep an open mind this year, but don’t let others take advantage of you. You can outsmart anyone if you listen carefully. Your ability to assess whatever situation you face and then act quickly to ensure you come out on top will be your ticket to gains and greater freedom.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Emotions will swell if you get into a discussion regarding a joint venture. Partnerships need to be dealt with innovatively if you don’t want negativity to escalate.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Look for the best place to invest your time and money. Don’t hesitate to put your needs ﬁrst. Staying healthy emotionally and ﬁnancially should be your goal.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Take pride in what you do if you want to enjoy the perks that go along with being SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- unique and innovative. An opportunity Emotional manipulation is apparent to join forces with someone interesting when dealing with partners, young- looks promising. sters or seniors. Don’t give in when you should be ﬁrm. Concentrate on your LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Brains plus needs, not on what someone else wants drive and enthusiasm will help you win whatever challenge comes your way. you to do. Don’t lose sight of your goal, and enjoy CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You the process of reaching your destinacan make a positive change at home tion. based on what’s best for you emotion- VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Don’t beally, ﬁnancially and professionally. Look lieve everything you hear. Bring up isfor new ways to use your knowledge sues that could prove troublesome and and talents. revamp deals that are not fair or in your AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Expect best interest. someone to disagree with your plans. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Spend Emotional outbursts are best handled wisely. If you do your research, you will with patience and tolerance. Be ﬁrm, but ﬁnd a bargain that suits your budget. A don’t burn bridges or let your decision change in the way you feel about someruin a good relationship. one will prompt action. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Rely on SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Emoyour experience to help you avoid a ﬁ- tions will mount when dealing with partnancial loss or run-in with someone. nership concerns. Look for a unique Don’t feel responsible for what others solution to counter any bad effects redo. Keep your distance and do your own sulting from discord. Choose peace and love over criticism. thing.
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PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID ENCINITAS , CA PERMIT NO. 92025 94
Inside: 2016 Sprin g Home & Gard en Secti
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MARCH 25, 2016
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Commun Vista teacity rallies behind her placed on leave
By Hoa Quach
i ESCON environ amendment DIDO — mental An port to the lution of from Aprilimpact rereso- ternati 2012. AlCitracado necessity for ves the sion projectParkway exten- with residenwere discussed ts in four munity Wednesday was approv ed of publicmeetings and comby the Council. gatherings. a trio City “The project Debra rently Lundy, property real cated designed as curcity, said manager for and plannewas lothe it was due to a needed manner that will d in a compatible omissionsclerical error, be most the est with attached of deeds to public good the greatbe private and least adjustm to the land. The injury,” ent is the parcel being Lundy only fee said. acquired the city, She also which is by reported ty, she added. a necessi city and proper the - have ty owners had The project, eminent domain meetings inmore than 35 the past in the which has been years to develop four works for the plan. years, will However, several erty complete the missing the mit owners did not proproadway section of a counte subthe ny Grove, between Harmo city’s statutoroffer to the Village ry offer and Andrea Parkway- April 14, 2015. on son Drive. to Lundy, Accord The the owners ing not feel a review city conduc did the offer ted matche which was of the project what the land , outlined is worth, d in the alTURN TO
Republica Abed ove ns endorse r Gaspar EXTENSION
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sT New s
VOL. 3, N0. 7
VISTA — Curren former t ents are students and and pardemanding social studies a teacher Vista lowed to be alkeep his the admini job. Vincen stration By Aaron Romero to keep has workedt Romero, Burgin at Rancho Vista High for the who REGIO Unified School. Buena Vista ty Republ N — The Coun- Krvaric A protest since 1990,School Distric ican Party Sam Abed’ssaid. “Clear thrown at the school. was also held t paid adminiwas placed ly has its suppor long-tim Escondido on t behind steadfast commi e and strative “This from his Republican leave Mayor tment job Abed in gry,” wrotemakes me so at Rancho na Vista Sam anprinciples to Buety Dist. the race for Coun- values earned of Fallbro Jeffrey Bright and March 7. High School 3 Superv him port of on graduated ok, who said isor. The committeethe suphe Now, of San Republican Party bers and we more than from the school memwith morean online petitio 20 years last weekDiego announced endorse him.” are proud to already than 1,900 n ago. tures is that it signaendorse ucation fear that our “I Gaspar’s istration asking the admin- A social Abed overvoted to reache edcampaign Republican apart. I system is falling studies d this fellow back to to bring Romer placed on teacher worry my week and Encini pressed disapp the classro at administ tas not Rancho o dents Mayor kids are going Buena om. On and parents rative leave in ointment exwho is also Kristin Gaspar - not receivi education to get a valuab early March. Vista High School to launch ro told his last day, Rome- Romero. Photo in ng the le , nomina at public The an online was anymo supervisor running for by Hoa Quach party’s schools leaving students he re.” petition move prompted seat currenthe several tion, but touted in support stuwas sorry held David by key nization because “the orgaof Vincent tly she endorsements I can’t be Whidd is seekinDave Roberts, who Marcos has receive with the rest change.” decided to make g re-elec called on of San out the campa d throug of the year. you for do “shameful.” a my choice, tion. the move Abed, h— “(They a polariz who has been but it’s It’s not until we’re going to “While ign. “This is confidence ) no longer have it goes.” the way there’s fight genuin I’m a teache his two ing figure during pointed not fight with. nothing left know what in me that r that terms as In the to get thedisapto wrote. ely cares,” Whidd I plan to Escondido, roughly I ute speech mayor in ty endorsement, I’m doing,” for your parRomero, “Both be back senior year.” proud to secured said coveted Mr. Romer of my sons on whose to studen4-minwere recorde have theI’m very the of Romer remark emotional Romer ts, an ment by party endors joyed his o and greatly had support Mayor students o also urged d and posteds to fight on Facebo Faulco ene- the class.” the adminio vowed new his to be kind than two receiving more four Republ ner and like what ok. “They don’t stration. to their mineA former studen social studies “I’m not Councilmemb ican City committee’s thirds of I do. They but ing,” like the the tors ers, don’t not said Romer disappear- pal to give “hell” teacher RomerVelare of Vista,t, Jasvotes, threshold Senais what way I do it. So, o, 55. “I’m to Princio Charles the and Bates and Anders said going happens. this candidate required for teacher.” was “an amazin Schind ler. Assemb on, Follow ing I’m really something away. This is a Chavez lyman Rocky g to receive endorsement nounce ,” “I that’s what I can fight, the the an- get himwas lucky enough party membe over a fellow “I’ve been Gaspar we’re goingand ture, a ment of his deparsaid. myself a to petitio very tive r. to on Petitio ,” she “He truly Republican n was effec“Endorsing cares for wrote. nSite.com, created mayor in publican one Re- a Democratic what he urging city ing on quires a over another balanced by focusTURN TO TEACHER budgets, — and 2/3 vote threshore- economic ON A15 rarely happen ld and GOP quality development, Chairman s,” continu of life Tony Board e to do so and will on the of Superv isors.”
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DEC. 1, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
1 at this payment JG482669 Model not shown. (Standard 2.5i 6MT model, code JFA-01). $1,719 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $23,710 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $21,600 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Total monthly payments $7,884. Lease end purchase option is $15,174. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. Retailer participation may affect final cost. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/mile over 12,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. Offer expires 12/3/17
1 at this payment HG281541 (Standard 2.0i 5MT model, code HRA-01). $1,979 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $22,570 (incl. $875 freight charge). Net cap cost of $19,940 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Total monthly payments $6,804. Lease end purchase option is $13,993. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. Retailer participation may affect final cost. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/ mile over 12,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. Offer expires 12/3/17.
Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverages and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12-31-2017 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
5500 Paseo Del Norte, Car Country Carlsbad
Car Country Drive
Car Country Drive
www.bobbakersubaru.com ** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 12/3/2017.
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
DEC. 1, 2017
Happy Holidays from
All classes are held at locations below unless otherwise indicated. Tri-City Medical Center – 4002 Vista Way, Oceanside Tri-City Wellness Center – 6250 El Camino Real, Carlsbad Please note, classes are subject to change. Please call to confirm.
CLASSES & EVENTS AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION CLASSES Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS) Update Course 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3100 to register/ fee involved. 11/17 Basic Life Support (BLS) Provider Course 8 a.m.-12 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3100 to register/ fee involved. 11/30 Basic Life Support (BLS) Provider Accelerated Course 8-11:30 a.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3100 to register/fee involved. 11/1 & 11/16 Heart Saver First Aid CPR AED 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Visit Tricitymed.org to register/fee involved. 11/4
CHILDBIRTH AND PREGNANCY Breastfeeding Support Group 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.5500. Meets Wednesdays Breastfeeding Outpatient Clinic Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.5500. Baby Safe Class 6:30-9 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.5784 to register/fee involved. 10/19 Baby Care Class 6:30-9 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.5784 to register/fee involved. 10/12
SUPPORT GROUPS WomenHeart Support Group 10 a.m.-12 p.m., Tri-City Wellness Center. Call 760.436.6695 for more information. 1st Tuesday of Every Month Ostomy Support Group of North County 1-3 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Dates may vary.* Call 760.470.9589 for more information. * Last Friday of Every Month
SUPPORT GROUPS Diabetes Support Group Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.644.1201 to register. 1st Thursday of Every Month 11 a.m.-12 p.m. 2nd Thursday of Every Month 7-9 p.m. Aphasia Support Group 11 a.m.-12 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.7151 to register. Meets Thursdays Survivors of Suicide Loss 7-8:30 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 619.482.0297 for more information. 1st & 3rd Wednesday of Every Month AA Young People’s Group 7:30-9 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.758.2514. Meets Saturdays Narcotics Anonymous 7:30-9 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3333. Meets Fridays & Sundays
WELLNESS “Stepping On” Fall Prevention Workshop 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3617 to register. FREE class. Meets Mondays, next class March 2018 Cancer Fitness at Tri-City Wellness Center 3 p.m. Call 760.931.3171 to register/ fee involved. Meets Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays Young At Heart 9-11 a.m., Tri-City Wellness Center. Call 760.931.3171 to register/fee involved. Meets Mondays, Tuesdays & Thursdays Arthritis Foundation Aquatics 1-2 p.m., Tri-City Wellness Center. Call 760.931.3171 to register/fee involved. Meets Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays
For even more classes & programs visit Tricitymed.org WELLNESS
Diabetes Wellness 11 a.m.-12 p.m., Tri-City Wellness Center. Call 760.931.3171 to register/ fee involved. Meets Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays
Parkinson’s Exercise 11 a.m.-12 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.3617 for more information. Meets Fridays
Spine Pre-Op Class 12-2 p.m.,Tri-City Medical Center. Call 855.222.8262 for more information. 12/12
Stroke Exercise 10-11 a.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.940.7272 to register. Meets Thursdays
Total Joint Replacement Class 12-2 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 855.222.8262 for more information. 12/6 & 12/20
Diabetes Self-Management Course Times may vary, Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.644.1201 to register. Meets first 3 Wednesdays of the month Next Step in Control – Basic Diabetes and Meal Planning Class 12-1p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 760.644.1201 to register. Meets Mondays & Wednesdays
Step by Step for Parkinson’s Program 11 a.m-12:30 p.m., Tri-City Wellness Center. Call 760.931.3127 to register/ fee involved. Meets Tuesdays & Thursdays
REGISTER NOW for the
Tri-City Medical Center
Marathon & Half DON’T SPEND ANOTHER
Schedule your appointment today 855.222.TCMC | Tricitymed.org/ortho
For more information call 855.222.8262 or visit Tricitymed.org
Total Shoulder Replacement Class 12-2 p.m., Tri-City Medical Center. Call 855.222.8262 for more information. 12/13